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History of the United States of America

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Jcpurvis
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History of the United States of America

Postby Jcpurvis » Wednesday August 3rd, 2011 2:58 pm MDT

The article "Happy Fourth of July" states that there have been no laws since 1913-1914 when the Senate was seated in the corporate capacity only. The event causing the invalidation of the original jurisdiction congress was the popular election of Senators. The questions I have are: What is the significance of the Southern States walking out of Congress around 1860-1861 causing Congress to cease having a quorum to do business? Since we were put under martial law at that time, would that not be the event that invalidated Congress as an original jurisdiction body?

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Re: History of the United States of America

Postby Admin » Thursday August 4th, 2011 12:07 pm MDT

:h: Jcpurvis:
First of all, please note that when you originally posted your inquiry, you titled it: “History of the united States of America”; however, given the content of your inquiry, that title is incorrect; thus, we corrected the title to read: “History of the United States of America”. Respective to that change we suggest a review of: Myth 13.
Now, on to your inquiry:
Our Constitutional Republic is not predicated upon whether Congress is seated. Thus, regardless of the number of Congressmen seated at any given time, Congress itself remains a legitimate body of our government in its original jurisdiction. Thus, vacant seats in Congress have no effect on either the validity of its existence or the propriety of filling those vacant seats.

The problem that faced Congress as it confirmed President Wilson’s reelection in 1916 was, some of the Senators, that participated in that confirmation, were merely Corp. U.S. Senators; thus, they had no capacity to confirm the original jurisdiction Electoral College election, which is required by our Constitution. Thus, in accord with law, President Wilson was not lawfully confirmed into the original jurisdiction office of President and was respectively only confirmed into the Corp. U.S. presidential seat. When the President was so seated, he no longer possessed the lawful power to enact laws in the original jurisdiction government; however, his capacity as Commander in Chief of the military (which has always been original jurisdiction) and as the Corp. U.S. President remained.

Respectively, the limitation against changing the laws of our original jurisdiction government was more a matter of the President’s status than it was a matter of Congress’ status; however, Congress’ status was the direct cause of the President’s status.

That being provided for, the answer to your first question is: “Reviewing what happened in the 1860’s we see not only the representatives of the southern states walk out of Congress (a lawful action), but they also formed their own separate Union (in the form of their newly formed Confederation), which Union then declared war on the United States of America. Accordingly, the natural consequence of those actions was that the country was split into two distinctive countries warring countries. Thus, though the number of states in the Constitutional Republic had changed dramatically, only those states remaining were necessarily contributing to the number of congressmen necessary to form a quorum. Further, it was that smaller Congress that passed the martial law acts. Accordingly, those acts of that Congress were lawful and when they passed martial law authority to the President of the United States of America (Abe. Lincoln). When that happened, under martial law, he respectively possessed the lawful authority to do anything our Constitution allows government to do.”

Respectively, the answer to your second question should now be clear to you as well; that answer is: “No.”

However, your second question contained a presupposition that must be addressed as well: you presupposed that some event “invalidated Congress as an original jurisdiction body”; however, no such thing ever happened in the history of our Constitutional Republic.

As noted above, the vacancy of congressmen sitting in the seats of our original jurisdiction government’s Congress does not have the capacity of removing the rightful status of our original jurisdiction government’s Congress. Thus, all that need be done to return that Congress to its full capacity is return people into the vacant congressional seats.

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